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2009 Volkswagen Tiguan
EXPERT RATING
8.0
/ 10
See our complete guide for the Volkswagen Tiguan

2009 Volkswagen Tiguan Pricing and Specs

Price Guide
$11,888*

The Volkswagen Tiguan 2009 prices range from $4,750 for the basic trim level SUV Tiguan 103 TDI to $16,888 for the top of the range SUV Tiguan 147 TSI.

The Volkswagen Tiguan 2009 is available in Diesel and Premium Unleaded Petrol.

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Volkswagen Tiguan Models SPECS PRICE
103 TDI 2.0LDiesel6 speed $7,300 – 11,330
103 TDI 2.0LDiesel6 speed manual $6,800 – 10,560
125 TSI 2.0LPremium Unleaded Petrol6 speed $6,800 – 10,560
125 TSI 2.0LPremium Unleaded Petrol6 speed manual $6,300 – 9,790
147 TSI 2.0LPremium Unleaded Petrol6 speed $8,000 – 12,430

Volkswagen Tiguan 2009 FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Volkswagen Tiguan 2009 here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • Volkswagen Tiguan 2009: What is causing the vibration when accelerating?

    Before they fitted the parts, particularly when they're expensive ones like the diff, they should have sought your approval to proceed. If they have, and you have agreed to fit the parts, you are liable to pay for them, even though they might not have fixed the problem. If they haven't got your permission to go ahead then you have grounds for refusing to pay for the parts. If they refuse to spend any more time on your car, or can't resolve the problem, you're really left with no alternative but to seek another repairer who would seek to solve it.

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  • Volkswagen Tiguan 2009: Are there any common issues?

    The automatic transmission in the 2009 model was a conventional one, not the DSG that proved so troublesome after it was introduced in 2011, so there’s no cause for concern there. There was a recall in 2012 related to an injection pipe on diesel engines that could crack with the possibility of a diesel fuel leak and engine fire.

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  • Why does my 2009 Volkswagen Tiguan need so many repairs?

    It’s really not good enough, is it: A modern car should go well beyond the 100,000km mark before the cost of repairs required are higher than the value of the vehicle itself. However, before making a decision either way, I’d be getting a second opinion, because either your dealership has no idea what it’s talking about, or it’s making an attempt to shake you down. So go back to them and tell them – just for starters – that your engine has a timing belt and not a timing chain.

    Based on that alone, I’d be dubious about any diagnosis made by a workshop that doesn’t know this rather simple fact about the engine in your car. A second opinion might put the situation into an entirely different light financially speaking, too. Try a workshop that isn’t a Volkswagen dealer and start from scratch. I’d also be talking to VW Australia customer service department, because that degree of work on a vehicle with just 96,000km showing is a scandal.

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Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

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